While there is overlap between Christianity and Islam in key areas, the missionary must recognize the critical differences.
Zane Pratt explains why our theological heritage is a gift to share on the mission field—not baggage from which to rid ourselves.
As we pray for God to direct us to the right evangelistic encounters, we also recognize that no one seeks God unless he first seeks them.
Whether we define “mission” broadly or narrowly, we can be so theological that we forget the centrality of loving our neighbors.
While the term “missional theology” can be easily mishandled, God’s missional heart for his people cannot be overplayed.
Sexuality isn’t just a Western issue—it’s an issue on the mission field too. Unlikely convert Dr. Christopher Yuan explains the gospel solution.
The tragic result of overemphasizing “unreached people groups” is that resources have been redirected away from places no longer deemed strategic.
Not all missionaries will be pastors or church planters, but all missionaries should be able to discern sound preaching.
Pragmatism is never a greater threat to missionaries than when we fail to rest in Christ and begin to rely on the flesh.
Missionaries who begin raising support without an intentional strategy of partnership are not likely to retain supporters over time.
We think of the book of Titus as all about the local church “here,” but it also reveals Paul’s heart to advance the gospel further.
Dr. John Klaassen, President of Reaching and Teaching, discusses God’s sovereignty and closed ministry doors.
Without education options for their children on the field, many missionaries wouldn’t be free to do ministry.